Our hand made Propagation Stations, made from quality recycled Australian hardwood with glass cylinder.
3 styles available.
Propagating plants in water can be extremely easy when you have the right plants to work with and you know what you are doing.
These are some common plants that you can work with;
Polka dot plant
Creeping fig Pothos
Fiddle leaf fig
On a mature vine, look right below the leaf or stem/vine juncture for a tiny brown root node. These tiny bumps are the key to propagating. You’ll want to snip off a couple inches of healthy stem right before a node and include a node or two with the cutting, as this is where the new roots will come from.
Remove any leaves too close to the node, especially ones that might end up submerged under water when you put your cutting into your glass vessel.
Place your plant cutting(s) in your glass vessel and put it in a spot that receives bright to moderate indirect light. Do not place in strong, direct light or super-low light.
Arguably, the most difficult step: be patient! Check root growth from the node on a weekly basis. Add fresh, tepid water when needed. You can replace the water every few days, or simply top off the vessel with fresh water when it’s looking low—as long as there is no murkiness or fungi growing. If the water is murky, we recommend replacing it for the health of the growing root system.
Step 5 (optional)
If you’d like to transplant your plant cutting(s) from the glass vessel into a planter with potting mix, we recommend waiting until the root is at least 1 inch long or longer. This should take 4-6 weeks. Once the roots of the cutting are potted in fresh potting mix saturate that mix with room temperature water and place in bright indirect light. Let potting mix dry out between waterings.